Ten years after it dazzled the audience at the 2007 Geneva Auto Show, the Maserati GranTurismo is still a gorgeous-looking four-seater GT.

With a 0-62 mph timing of 4.9 seconds and a max speed of 183 mph, it made headlines as the quickest Maserati ever produced.

The GranTurismo was updated and spruced up for 2018 at the 2017 Brighton Festival of Speed, receiving a slight facelift, an updated interior, and new technologies.

Both are propelled by a 4.7-liter, normally aspirated V8 engine manufactured by Ferrari that generates 454 horsepower and 520 Nm of torque.

The 4.7-litre V8 is the only engine available in the GranTurismo; the 4.2-litre V8 has been relegated to history.

Its 454 horsepower and 520 pound-feet of torque are enough to propel this 1,883 kilogram super-coupe to 60 mph in 4.8 seconds and a max speed of 185 mph.

The MC model handles the best, as you might imagine, because of its lighter weight, lowered and firmer chassis, and fixed price dampers.

Serati estimates you'll get just under 20 mpg, but if you push the 4.7-liter engine to its limits, you'll get much less.

Many people agree that the GranTurismo is among the most attractive vehicles on the road. The GranTurismo, created by Pininfarina, expertly combines graceful lines with frightening supercar details.

The build quality isn't as excellent as on the newer Quattroporte, and the dashboard is cluttered with buttons, giving it a bit dated appearance.

Given that the rear seats are roomy enough to accommodate tall adults, the GranTurismo may actually claim to be a 4 as opposed to just a 2+2

With only 260 liters of space, the boots is a little on the small side. That means it's usually best if the four individuals you're transporting don't bring their own bags.

Maserati has not always had the great luck with reliability, but things have changed significantly since Ferrari took over.